"An old favorite along the Canadian coast.
Built for hard usage in boats and small cabins.
Styled to reflect the traditions of life at sea."

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click image above for more

By choosing the “Little Cod”, you will enjoy all the
benefits that only a traditional stove can deliver. Those
who own one say that they could not imagine cruising
without one!

Stoves made by Navigator have been carefully engineered
and hand-crafted to last a lifetime using only the finest
materials available. The stove’s porcelain enamel and
stainless steel fastenings will provide excellent service
within the demanding marine environment.

Due to its enduring practical appeal, the
"Little Cod" has
earned a place aboard many craft on many coasts. First
produced circa 1917, this compact solid fuel stove was
initially designed to keep fishermen warm and well fed
as they jigged for cod. This ruggedly beautiful cast iron
marine stove is the result of over 80 years of refinement.
Its simplicity and reliability will be a welcome addition
to any galley, cabin, or pilothouse.

Economical to run and maintain, this source of dry heat will
undoubtedly be the greatest contributor to comfort aboard
your yacht. Designed for boats, but delightful in small rooms,
cabins, and workshops, the “Little Cod” will be ideal for spaces
where the use of a conventionally sized stove is impossible.

"Thank you, thank you, thank you for making this wood stove!
It is the coolest thing I've ever bought (aside from our boat).
It's heating the boat extremely well right now, and gives it a modern,
yet rustic vibe. I grew up with 2 wood stoves heating my house as a
kid and now the LC is making the boat feel just as homey.
My wife loves it, and we are a step closer to self sufficiency.
Thanks for all of your help. I'll send some pictures soon.
This thing ROCKS."

Sean S/V Sea Dancer, LI, NY.

Height: 11.375 In. (28.5 cm.) to top of cook surface./13 In. (33 cm.) to top of sea rail.
idth: 18 In. (45.75 cm.).
Depth: 13.75 In. (35 cm.) Weight: 50 Lbs. (22.5 kg.)


- Porcelain Enameled Cast Iron - The Ultimate in Beauty & Durability.

- Available in Black, Charcoal, Lt. Gray, Green, Blue, or Plain Iron.

- Stainless Steel "Sea Rail" (to keep cook pots in place).

- Stainless Steel Thru-Bolts & S.S Door Hinge Pins.

- Burns Wood & Hardwood Charcoal

-10,000 BTU's Low to 28,000 BTU's High,
[ 3 - 8 Kw.] Heat Output.

- Right Hand Door Standard, Left Hand Optional.

- Diesel/Biodiesel Burner Retrofit Upcoming.

- Holes In Legs For Securing Stove To Floor.

- Uses 4" Chimney Pipe (10 Cm).

- Compatible with our upcoming "Drop-In" Alcohol/Propane Burner Modules!

- US EPA & State of Washington Emission Certification.
Modern "Clean-Burn" Technology - Non Catalytic.
When installing "on land" in Washington State,
Navigator's Outside Air Kit - #NSWOAK shall
be required. Call or Email for more info.


$1075 in Plain Iron
Add $525 for Porcelain Enamel Option { $1600 }

(Plus Wood Crating
$50, Shipping, & Applicable Tax.)

Total weight: 78 Lbs

Easily Shipped By UPS & Fed Ex Gnd.

marinest@marinestove.com / 360 376 5161

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A few things we thought you'd enjoy.....

timberwind's galley

Maurice Griffiths - text from Swatchways & Little Ships.

"How warm and almost luxurious our cabin appeared as we sat back relaxed
and contented after our meal. With a red glow from the stove and a soft light
from the oil lamp there is for me no place in the world quite so warmly
embracing and comforting as the cabin of a little yacht anchored in
sheltered spot."

Sinowitz aboard MARY LORING

George Putz - from The Mariner's Catalogue 1973

"There is something in the ship's stove that can be profound. Whether for heating
or cooking, or both, the ship's stove is a technical, existential, aesthetic, and sometimes
a spiritual focus aboard a boat. Do you know what I mean? Other areas in this category
are the wheel (right?),
those things aboard a boat that command your direct, regular
engagement. Boatmen in northern waters become especially attached to their stoves and
there is real pride in owning and becoming competent with a fine one. I suppose that
alcohol and gas stoves now vastly outnumber those using wood, coal, and kerosene and
this is understandable; though the understanding comes from psychology and
market-economics more than reasoning. Please do not misunderstand me. Alcohol and
gas stoves are now very good, most of the poorly designed and constructed ones having
eliminated themselves. But both do tie you to the marine supplier and the alcohol "required
for marine use" is a fantastic rip-off; indeed it is a fantastic scandal.

All stoves have drawbacks and it is a matter of choosing which you care to live with.
We'll readily admit to a bias. But it seems to us that the main reason why coal/wood is
today the least common cooking fuel on board boats is that people somehow associate
these stoves with primitiveness, hard times ("the bad old days"), poverty and, therefore,
being dirty. This is nonsense.

Seasoned hardwood pieces, hard coal or charcoal can be prepackaged into starter,
medium, and full-heat bags before placing them aboard and a fiberglassed bunker is
easy to keep clean and tidy. In any case, the heat of a coal/wood stove is incomparable,
not only for general heating but all cooking, especially baking. To be sure, such stoves
are most practical North of Massachusetts Bay on the East Coast and San Francisco Bay on
the West Coast. From these areas northward, however there is no better ship's companion."

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copyright 2001 NSW, Inc., all rights reserved.